In the nearly four decades since the First International Symposium on Victimology convened in Jerusalem in 1973, some concepts and themes have continued to hold a prominent place in the literature, while new ones have also emerged. Exploring enduring topics such as conceptions of victimhood, secondary and hidden victimization, and social services f
Theoretical and Historical Frameworks. Becoming a Victim. The Meaning of Justice for Victims. The Evolution of a Young, Promising Discipline: Sixty Years of Victimology, a Retrospective and Prospective Look. History and a Theoretical Structure of Victimology. Research Methods in Victimology. Property Crimes and Repeat Victimization: A Fresh Look. Key Victimological Findings from the International Crime Victims Survey. Patterns of Communal Violence Victimization in South India: A Geographic Information Systems (GIS) Analysis. Patterns of Victimization. Secondary Victims and Secondary Victimization. Drugs and Alcohol in Relation to Crime and Victimization. Victims of Sex Trafficking: Gender, Myths, and Consequences. Occupational Victimization. Tourism and Victimization. Responses to Criminal Victimization. Victims and Criminal Justice in Europe. Victim Services in the United States. Fear of Crime in the Republic of Ireland: Understanding Its Origins and Consequences. Restorative Justice. When Prisoners Leave: Victim�Offender Relationships in a Transitions Context. Death of a Metaphor? Healing Victims and Restorative Justice. The Healing Nature of Apology and Its Contribution toward Emotional Reparation and Closure in Restorative Justice Encounters. Exploring the Effects of Restorative Justice on Crime Victims for Victims of Conflict in Transitional Societies. iVictims and Social Divisions. The Hidden Violent Victimization of Women. Images of Criminality, Victimization, and Disability. The Psychological Impact of Victimization: Mental Health Outcomes and Psychological, Legal, and Restorative Interventions. Culture and Wife Abuse: An Overview of Theory, Research, and Practice. The Idea of the Crime Victim as a Trojan Horse in the Swedish Social Services Act. Conclusion.